Clubs in Andersonville


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  • pH Productions
    The quick-witted troupe of performers at pH Productions stirs up a rollicking concoction of comedy that bubbles with equal parts improv and audience interaction. Founded in 2002, the troupe's scientific moniker celebrates the onstage chemistry that leads to a great night of improv and leaves nothing but a neutral puddle of goo when incompatible performers accidentally touch. Classes teach would-be improvisers the arts of extemporaneous comedy with a focus on hands-on learning, and a slate of shows delight audiences with long- and short-form sketches, many of which have been recognized with the Chicago Reader's Critic's Choice award.
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    1515 W Berwyn Ave.
    Chicago, IL US
  • Neo-Futurists
    The Neo-Futurists are a collective of wildly productive writer/director/performers who create: Theater that is a fusion of sport, poetry, and living-newspaper. Non-illusory, interactive performance that conveys our experiences and ideas as directly and honestly as possible.
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    5153 N Ashland Ave.
    Chicago, IL US
  • Sofo Bar
    Enjoy a large array of finger food at Sofo Bar, a local pub. Guests can migrate to the bar section to catch the game on the TV. Outdoor seating is ready for diners on those warm summer days. If space is what you're looking for, Sofo Bar has plenty of room for larger parties. Bring your furry friend to the bar — Sofo Bar allows dogs to dine, too. Prepare to face the crowds if you visit on the weekend — Friday and Saturday are Sofo Bar's busiest days. Dress is typically casual at Sofo Bar, so leave the fancy duds behind for the evening. If driving doesn't appeal, you can take public transportation, with a nearby stop at Argyle (Red Line). Street parking is provided for those dining at the bar's N Clark St location. Expect to spend less than $15 per person at Sofo Bar.
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    4923 N Clark St
    Chicago, IL US
  • Ollie's Lounge
    Enjoy a large array of finger food at Ollie's Lounge, a local pub. None of the fare at Ollie's Lounge is low-fat, so you'll have to put the diet aside for a visit here. You can also catch the latest scores on the TVs in the bar. In the mood for dancing? Jive to a live DJ, and show off your moves on the bar floor. The bar can get tied up on the weekends, so allow yourself time to wait for a table. Bicyclists will also find lots of space to safely lock up their bikes. You can eat for next to nothing at Ollie's Lounge, where a typical meal will cost you less than $15.
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    1064 W Berwyn Ave
    Chicago, IL US
  • Carols Pub
    Enjoy a large array of finger food at Carols Pub, a local pub. TVs are also on hand in the bar to keep up with the latest scores. Sit back and enjoy the bar's live music, or take your table out on the dance floor. Volume at this bar can reach upper decibels, so come prepared to raise your voice to be heard. During the bar's weekend rush, waiting in line is the name of the game (so avoid Friday and Saturday nights if you're looking for something quick). The bar has catering services as well. If you're not in the mood to drive, hop on public transportation instead; Lawrence (Red Line) is a nearby stop. Guests of Carols Pub's N Clark St location can park their vehicles on the street. The food here is super budget-friendly, too, with most items costing less than $15. Don't leave the dollar bills at home — you'll need cash at Carols Pub. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all available at Carols Pub.
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    4659 N Clark St
    Chicago, IL US
  • Green Mill
    If Green Mill’s walls could talk, they’d probably run out of breath before they could divulge all the stories they’ve witnessed over the years. The jazz spot’s history, which teeters on the edge of believability and local lore, began when the bar originally opened as Pop Morse’s Roadhouse in 1907. After undergoing a transformation in 1910, the newly renamed Green Mill Gardens began attracting visitors from nearby Essanay Studios, including Charlie Chaplin. Perhaps its biggest claim to fame is serving as a hangout for the infamous Al Capone, who frequented the club while his right-hand man, Jack “Machine Gun” McGurn, ran the show. While some of Capone’s favorite performers took the stage, Green Mill’s network of hidden underground tunnels were used by mobsters to transport illegal booze, facilitate law-evasion, and play cruel games of Marco Polo with new recruits. Eventually Prohibition ended and propositioning gangsters gave way to upscale crowds, a badda bing vibe, and Frank Sinatra visits. During this time, the surrounding Uptown neighborhood deteriorated, but somehow the club survived and eventually underwent a restoration in the mid-‘80s. Over the years it has appeared in films such as Thief and High Fidelity, but patrons today aren’t as concerned with keeping track of all the history as they are with kicking back and soaking in the music or slam poetry. During a typical visit, Jazz musicians tickle their instruments late into the night as well-dressed guests stop in, sidle up to the bar, and converse in respectfully hushed voices while downing stiff drinks.
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    4802 North Broadway
    Chicago, IL US

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